Something Like Summer is the story of Benjamin Bentley, a gay teenager who has already put all of that coming out stuff behind him. His biggest problem now is finding love. Nothing is that simple though.
There are several films floating around that you likely had no idea were based on comic books or graphic novels. It can be tempting to think of queer comics as an American art form, but here are 10 amazing LGBTQ cartoonists from around the world you have to check out. Looking for queer superheroes?
These stories expand the view of the gay male experience by examining stereotypes and the realities behind them, and by sharing the real joys and frustrations of gay life…. Gengoroh Tagame is a genuine master in his field that field being bara, gay comics by gay men for gay men. Mainstream superhero comic books are having a moment with the inclusion of a host of new LGBT characters.
You may recognize a couple of these comics from my previous kickstarters, and so you'll be excited to hear that the majority of the stories being offered here are the sequels or spin-offs of those comics! If you are brand new to these stories, welcome! My originals are available here as well so that you won't miss out on the character's origins!
If Steve Orlando has his way, a new term is about to enter the pop-culture lexicon: queersploitation. Faith for Image Comics. It follows a gay policeman in Kingston, Jamaica, as he seeks revenge against the bigoted and corrupt cops who brutalized him and kidnapped his boyfriend.
No recent wiki edits to this page. Gay Comics was an anthology in the 's by Marvel's publishing predecessor Timely featuring such characters as Millie the Model, Tessie the Typist and Nellie the Nurse. Although Gay Comics 1 was released earlier in the year as its own volumethis series began with 18 with no clue as to where the first seventeen issues came from.
After a whole decade of adopting Marvel's comics for the big screen, which has spawned 23 interconnected movies, the Marvel Cinematic Universe is still noticeably starved of LGBTQ characters. Marvel Studios' filmmakers and executives have historically tiptoed around the issue. Director James Gunn infamously explained the lack of representation in "Guardians of the Galaxy" by saying, "We don't really know who's gay and who's not.